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20111001
20111031
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security forces. but iraq leaders still angry over civilian deaths and abu ghraib refused to give u.s. troops immunity from prosecution. we won't stay without it. 41,000 american troops are in iraq right now. nearly all the force will be relocated or sent home. concerns remain that the american withdrawal will undue all the gains against insurgents. the white house says iraq will now be an ally. >> it will be a normal relationship between sovereign nations, an equal partnership based on mutual interests and respect. >> reporter: the u.s. embassy in baghdad will still have dozens of marines to protect it and thousands of american security contractors will train iraqi forces to keep the peace. danielle nottingham, cbs news, the white house. >>> in the meantime, more than 4400 members of the u.s. military have died in the iraq war since it began in march of 2003. also in the middle east, libya's transitional government has reversed a decision to bury muammar qaddafi's body. they are holding off as the united nations human rights office calls for an investigation into the circumstances of
voices, especially liberals. and as kristy seifkin tells us, even the protestors themselves are not sure where jean quan stands. >> terrible. if she was a football coach on an nfl team, she would be replaced. >> reporter: willie brown isn't the only one who thinks that mayor quan needs to move along. she has been under constant fire from national media since tuesday's raid. >> seems a little heavy-handed. unless one of the protestors was godzilla. >> mayor quan is left with two choice, she candice miss the acting police chief howard jordan and use her powers to authorize "occupy oakland" to protest again without harassment or having betrayed everything she supported and all those who had supported her, she must resign. >> reporter: and now liberal online media hub moveon.org has started an ad that calls for quan to stop police brutality. >> tell mayor quan and tell her this happens under your watch. >> reporter: protestors aren't holding your breath. >> it's difficult for her? i would say yes. do i expect more from her? no. i really don't. >> reporter: quan skipped speaking to protestors
makovec shows us the dramatic rescue from a firefighter's point of view and joins us with more from concord. >> reporter: these images were caught from the top of the firefighter's helmet like this one for the contra costa fire protection district. a little camera mounted there right on the rim. and normally, these cameras are used for training purposes. but this morning, they captured some amazing images of a rescue. these images were caught on a helmet cam worn by a firefighter who today can also be called a hero. you can see him making his way through this smoke filled hallway following the cries of an elderly woman who can't get out of her bed. he ends up carrying her to safety. >> it was awesome. you know? it's every firefighter's i guess dream is to make a difference in somebody else's life and to be able to jump in at that particular time and be able to do that and make a difference, it is great. >> reporter: there was another woman inside a hall. she was escorted out by firefighter nick long. neighbors called 911 after smelling smoke but not quite knowing where it was coming
. >> employees met for the first time since wednesday morning's violence. stephanie chuang shows us how they and senior management are dealing with the tragedy. >>> reporter: they embrace each other with hugs, even some laughs. now part of an experience only they can understand. it's the first time lehigh cement plant are meeting again, following the wednesday morning tragedy when coworkers shareef allman showed up angry at a meeting and shot and killed three people injuring six others. the senior vice president flew in from the company's headquarters in texas. >> frankly to get together as a plant family and share some time together. >> reporter: media was asked not to approach the dozens of workers and families who showed up for the gathering at the cupertino community hall where grief counselors were on hand. >> we really want to respect that space for them. >> reporter: all employees will be fully paid every day the cupertino plant remains closed. company leaders aren't saying when they will reopen. meantime new details from the santa clara county sheriff's office today reveal that
conviction. as monique ming laven shows us, she was relieved. >> reporter: her face says it all. amanda knox is free. the 24-year-old smiled as she showed her boarding pass at a rome airport and headed home. knox's family friend giulia alagna says she spoke with amanda just before she left. >> she said i'm still not on my plane but i already feel like i'm flying. >> reporter: this morning monks said, "those who wrote, those defended me, those who were close, those who prayed more fee, i love you, amanda." knox looked calm and relieved today after an overwhelming night. knox broke down as an italian appeals court delivered her fate. jurors acquitted her of murdering her british roommate. knox was so overcome with emotion, police almost had to carry her out of the courtroom. two hours later, inmates cheered as she left perugia's prison. she had spent four years behind bars for the murder of meredith kercher. the kercher family spoke with reporters in perugia this morning and they said they are shocked, upset and still without answers. >> that's the biggest disappointment, not knowing still, an
that protesters had been using in the plaza. early this morning word spread that the city planned to return those supplies today. >> we kind of expect them not to give it back. we expect the worst because we've already -- these are people that have been products of bad situations already. >> there's so much other stuff. they still haven't returned all the hundreds of tents that were here. >> reporter: protesters say that police haven't given them a timeline for giving them back their personal belongings. with community members regularly donating supplies to the camp protesters turned their attention to organizing for wednesday's citywide strike. >> there's a lot of anxiety here. people are hyped up, they are motivated and looking forward to it. teachers union, health care union, the workers union, the longshoremen. they are behind us 100%. >> reporter: we're told close to 2,000 people have now joined the occupy oakland general assembly with close to 1,000 filling the amphitheatre for nightly meetings. protesters say they expect thousands more to join for the strike. the city of oakland did issu
with this gunfire, was gunfire exchanged, did officers shot him? how many deputies there were. this morning, u.s. marshals going in and out, various law enforcement here. many questions remain about what happened this morning. >> i was drifting in and out of sleep and i heard rapid fire, pop, pop, pop, pop. >> reporter: neighbors woke up to the end of a 24-hour nightmare. there was an exchange with the suspect of the deadly workplace shooting at a cupertino rock quarry yesterday morning. chopper 5 footage revealed a yellow tarp-covered body lying on a driveway. we counted about 25, even 30 bullet casings littered all around the front of the home. >> we found out it's our neighbor but she was okay and she was able to leave with her child. >> i feel better that he is captured and i feel more safe now. >> reporter: this happened just a day after s.w.a.t. officers swept through the neighborhood leaving no backyard unturned. >> kind of something unnerving about guys pounding on your door with five or six guys with machine guns in their hands. >> reporter: allman's friend said she met him at a bounce
with the same handgun he used in the first shooting. police still don't know what set him off. >> no way. >> reporter: his friends and coworkers were shocked at the news. >> he's proud, talking about taking vacation, he was, uhm, he's a real good guy. real nice to me all the time. >> reporter: friendly, outgoing? >> very friendly and outgoing. >> reporter: talked to everybody he met? >> every time you see him he's laughing. he's a real good guy. >> reporter: did he seem to be kind of strange acting? >> no, seemed fine. said he had been work there is 14 years and everybody seemed fine. he was talking about vacations and all the money he was making. unbelievable. you just never know somebody. never know when somebody is going to go off. >> reporter: now, president and ceo of lehigh this is a texas- based company said today that the company will give -- provide all the resources necessary for the employees and the families of course of the victims to help them through this very difficult time. now, continuing our live team coverage is anne makovec. we find her live in san jose with more
business in the u.s. >> we just won't stand for it anymore. we are out here to let them know they need to be accountable to the people of this city and of this nation. >> reporter: he is here because several family members have had their homes foreclosed. do your family members take any responsibility for their own foreclosures? >> uhm, they most definitely understand that they maybe should have been more careful with the loans that they did accept. but the banks most definitely could have been more helpful in trying to help people stay in their homes. >> reporter: today's target is also clear. wells fargo on montgomery street. protestors surrounded it from all sides, blocking the entrance. workers just waited outside. >> what can you do? >> reporter: the group started at 7 a.m. at the federal reserve where people are camped out on market street. then they marched through the financial district. they say this is just one step of many. >> this is just the beginning. >> part of escalating and putting pressure on the banks and letting them know we're not going to back down. >> reporter: a
. >> two people have been charged for conspiring to kill a u.s. ambassador it saudi arabia. a u.s. citizen is in custody the other at large. the fbi is calling this a significant terrorist act on the united states and that they will hold iran accountable. they are also saying it was supposed to happen at the saudi and israeli embassies in washington, d.c. >> this case illustrates that we live in a world where borders boundaries are increasingly irrelevant. although it reads like the pages of a hollywood script, the impact would have been very real and many lives would have been lost. >> this is a developing story. we'll continue to monitor the situation and bring you much more as it becomes available. >>> right now, people angry about economic inequality are marching through midtown manhattan deliberately walking in front. homes of the wealthy there. they call their action the millionaire march against what they consider an unfair system of taxation and unethical behavior on wall street. the protestors' anger is spreading to other cities as well including some right here in the bay area. k
that the firearm that ricardo moreno was holding was the weapon used to kill the two san jose state students. the district attorney reviewed that case yesterday and concluded that they would have filed murder charges against ricardo moreno if he was alive. >> reporter: as for the motive, police believe that one of the victims, otokawa, was selling marijuana and methamphetamines to moreno and at this point, that's the only connection that they have. since october 8 there have been two more homicides, the last one just last night, bringing the total count this year to 37. >> next thing knew, pulled out guns and started shooting. >> reporter: arturo was hanging out with friends around 9:00 last night when two hooded men walked up and opened fire. his friend was the only one who was hit. >> the way i heard it was more than five times and the doctor said he got hit like six or seven times. >> reporter: the police haven't confirmed the identity of the victim but carillo says it was 18-year-old "the tank" perez. the killing happened in front of his mother's house on the 1700 block of ross circle. a
brown signed before the midnight deadline to ban teenagers from using tanning beds. kristy siefkin has more. >> reporter: the 90210 sun-kissed bill cannot be used by 14-18-year-olds even with parental consent. some say they feel burned. >> i say taking away that parental choice for that age group, and it infringes on parentle rights. >> reporter: the end of teen tanning is one of several health-related initiatives taking effect after governor brown worked through 140 bills last night. in the new year, california is the first state to ban minors from using tanning beds. joiner says he doesn't see a lot of teens in the bay area salons but it could have big ramifications for salons in other area cities like los angeles. >> the passage of the law could lead to businesses closing or locations consolidating which would put people out of work, and it puts retail space back on the market. so there's no positive impact on the economy from this at all. >> reporter: well, the governor is closing the door on tanning for minors, he is opening a new one for kids who want to get the hpv vaccine. he s
on our group and threw a number of us to the ground and arrested us. >> reporter: max showed us the bruise he says police caused. he is one of the people who came to support the protest early yesterday morning when police were breaking this up two-week-old camp at frank ogawa plaza citing health and safety concerns. about 70 people were arrested. but protestors gathered again that evening outside the library and marched through downtown streets. the crowd swelled to nearly 1,000 at one point and was mainly peaceful. but as you can see here, one protestor broke the window of this highway patrol car. this window of an empty storefront was shot and broken. and police report people throwing paint balls and other objects at them. today, frank ogawa plaza remains shut down for deep cleaning. >> it's a little inconvenient but, you know, so is what's happening in america. >> as soon as these barricades are moved, there's going to be hundreds of people back here. this is not stopping. i have been tear gassed. i'm very exhausted. it's been one of the best weeks of life. >> reporter: why?
underground and come out someplace new-- just us. i want all of us to see it that way. collision between two amtrak >>> your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. >>> a frightening jolt and a frustrating wait. a head-on collision between two amtrak trains in the east bay last night causes problems for commuters well into the morning. good afternoon, i'm grace lee. >> hi, everybody. i'm frank mallicoat. today we are getting some new details on the possible mistakes behind that amtrak crash. anne makovec is in oakland where investigators are looking into some leads. she joins us with more. >> reporter: good afternoon. i just spoke with federal regulators on the phone. they say that the investigation has now moved from the tracks here in oakland where things are now running smoothly off site, looking at the engines and components similar to an airplane's black box to find out exactly what happened overnight. they say this investigation, though, is going to take months. >> we heard a big bang like a bomb. >> reporter: it was two amtrak trains colliding head on at about 10 p.m. last night
. it is even harder for us to deal with this loss here because we're still mourning my father. >> reporter: san jose police say someone tampered with the evidence of the shooting, disrupting their investigation. >> i can't be angry at anyone. i don't really feel anything. >> reporter: she says tossen leaves behind several children, the oldest one a daughter her age, 26. summer's focus now is to help with tossen's burial which will likely also be here at oak hill. >> it gives me comfort to know they're together. >> reporter: now tossen's autopsy results are supposed to come out sometime today. san jose police have been interviewing witness but have no major lead in saturday's shooting. >> stephanie, thanks, live in san jose. >>> also, in san jose, for the fifth time in two weeks, police have shot a suspect in silicon valley. the latest incident took place just before noon yesterday in san jose on worcester avenue. police responded to calls about a man wielding a weapon at the parkside terrace apartments. when officers arrived they found the man in a parking lot. police say something happened tha
in his room on the 6th floor of the international house. he has only been in the u.s. for the past three months and he has already felt all three quakes. >> i was told on the very first day that it's normal to feel earthquake here because of the fault line. so my mind is settled in that way that yeah, you have feel shocks and tremors here. >> reporter: the university is on the active hayward fault. these three quakes do little to reduce the chance of big quakes that will hit the area. >> these small recent really aren't big enough to reduce the strain from the last big earthquake in 1868. so we have had 143 of the hayward accumulating strain as plates move against one another. >> reporter: despite the grim reality, this student says at least he is not doing it alone. >> everyone is here facing it together. so we're scared together. suffering together. >> reporter: in berkeley, anser hassan, cbs 5. >> we are all facing it together. not just here in the bay area. residents in the sierra are still shaken after a separate more powerful seismic jolt a 4.7 magnitude quake around 11:30 last nig
a little fender bender. oh, jerry, i'm so sorry. i would love to help but remember, you dropped us last month. yeah, you know it's funny. it only took 15 minutes to sign up for that new auto insurance company but it's taken a lot longer to hear back. is your car up a pole again? [ crying ] i miss you, jessica! jerry, are you crying? no, i just, i bit my tongue. [ male announcer ] get to a better state. >>> an update on some of that breaking news out of san francisco. lowell high school on eucalyptus drive, live pictures from chopper 5, had been evacuated. following some reports of a slight smell of gas. you can see, the kids are now going back to class. they were out on the blacktop for about a half an hour. they're now going back to inside the school. police say they got a call around 10:15 this morning. and pg&e crews are still on the scene. they have not found the cause of that smell but they have decided that it is safe for the kids to go back inside those classrooms. right here in san francisco. >> a big relief there. >>> it looks like greece is to blame once again for the dow taki
pock cricy is when they pull out the iphones they are using the tool for which they are condemning this person. it's total hypocracy. >> reporter: now, looking at footage shot by chopper 5 there were huge posters of steve jobs hanging from the main building, images we have become very familiar with. one of a younger steve jobs holding the first-ever macintosh computer. and, of course, the one we have come to know more recently, the steve jobs in his trademark black turtleneck. now, as for the homepage update today, the company says that more than 1 million people so far have paid tribute, sent messages about steve jobs just an idea of how much of an impact he made on people everywhere. back to you. >> thank you. >>> there is a growing pest problem at the heart of "occupy oakland." rodents, alcohol and bad behavior may prompt city officials to kick out the campers at frank ogawa plaza. city leaders say they are getting a lot of complaints about graffiti, vandalism, public urination, and other issues. also rats are at the camp. >> i believe it's an excuse for the city of oakland to j
using prayer and music the e of occupy s-f has taken a >>> good afternoon. thanks for being here today. >>> using prayer and music, the tone of occupy sf has taken a different tone this afternoon. >> it has, because right now hundreds of religious leaders are walking the streets of san francisco. here's why this march is symbolic. christy. >> reporter: good afternoon, frank and anne. there was a real cross section of religious leaders. protestants, jews, buddhists, and more. one of many stops they made marching through the financial district. all behind a huge papier-mache golden calf, a representation of corporate greed. banksers are the target of today's march. >> there is nothing about capitalism in the bible. and what we have lost is that concern for each other, our inter dependence and taking care of each other. i think that's what we need to regain. >> reporter: religious officials say the need for change is all too evident at their congregations. they say they simply can't keep one the increasing demand for services from what occupy protesters are calling the 99%. our food
? >> reporter: well, nato says the mission will soon be over. but today president obama said that the u.s. will continue to work with libya in the transition to another government to a new government. president obama also called on libya's friends to help secure the country's future by working with the international community but as you said, frank, there are still pockets of support though. the mission may get a lot easier. the feeling is if they don't have qaddafi. frank? >> it's going to take time. okay, tara mergener live at the nation's capital, thank you. >>> well, closer to home, san leandro police have made an arrest in a triple murder earlier this month. it happened outside a tattoo party in a warehouse on october 2. a gunman opened fire in the parking lot killing three people including a 16-year-old girl. three others were hurt. police haven't named the suspects. they made the arrest early this morning in east oakland. >>> a disgruntled richmond security guard allegedly opened fire on an east bay apartment building and critically wounded his supervisor. as anne makovec reports,
, continental and delta have added $5 each way to ticket price for most u.s. flights. it is the second price hike in a week. other carriers have not yet matched. if they don't increase will likely be dropped. analysts say prices are about $70 more than they were same time last year. airlines have already tried to raise prices about 20 times so far this year. >>> illuminating baseball fields just got an echo friendly abuse. echo media just unveiled a park lighting system overhaul at the moscone ball diamond in san francisco. the new lighting timer system has controlled via remote so no energy is wasted when the field is not in use. it is designed to save over $22,000 a year in energy costs. good news. it's a cbs company. >>> while were you sleeping mother nature was putting on a light show of its own. see what you missed coming up next. keurig has a wide variety of gourmet coffee and tea to choose from. keurig is the way to brew fresh, delicious coffee in under a minute. way to brew. so with keurig, every cup tastes like it's brewed just for you. because it is. there's more than meets the. th
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21